The park generated US $51 million in revenue in 2013 the second-most of any Tanzanian national park and was one of only two Tanzanian national parks to generate a surplus during the 2012-13 budget years.
The Ngorongoro Conservation Area, which includes the heavily visited Ngorongoro Crater, is not a national park.) The fees for park usage and for climbing Mountain Kilimanjaro during the 2015-16 budget years are published on the Internet. TNPA has reported that the park recorded 58,460 tourists during the 2012-13 budget years, of which 54,584 were foreigners. Of the park’s 57,456 tourists during the 2011-12 budget years, 16,425 hiked the mountain, which was well below the capacity of 28,470 as specified in the park’s General Management Plan.
The clients can get the chance to climb the mountain Kilimanjaro and see some animals, like giraffe and others.
In the early twentieth century, Mount Kilimanjaro and the adjacent forests were declared a game reserve by the German colonial government. In 1921, it was designated a forest reserve. In 1973, the mountain above the tree line (about 2,700 meters (8,900 ft)) was reclassified as a national park.
The park was declared a World Heritage Site by the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization in 1987. In 2005, the park was expanded to include the entire mountain forest, which had been part of the Kilimanjaro Forest Reserve.
A variety of animals can be found in the park. Above the timeline, the Kilimanjaro tree hyrax, the grey duiker, and rodents are frequently encountered. The bushbuck and red duiker appear above the timeline in places.
Cape buffaloes are found in the mountain forest and occasionally in the moorland and grassland. Elephants can be found between the Namwai and Tarakia rivers and sometimes occur at higher elevations. In the mountain forests, blue monkeys, western black and white colobuses, bush babies, and leopards can be found.